(We are currently under construction, so be watchful as you move about)

NOTE: THIS FEATURE IS NOT READY YET.  we are building this system from scratch, so to speak.  So it will be coming along little by little now. I think we know and understand just enough to get it done. Thanks for your interest.

A FEW WORDS OF INSTRUCTION. This is our WORDBOOK developed by using expressions taken from bible text. We have found that many times the Holy Spirit clarifies what is being spoken. And it seems that most of us just overlook the value of what is spoken or recorded. This collection of explanations and meanings should help us to see more clearly what our Heavenly Father means by the way He uses words and descriptions. Anything taken from the bible will have a Name, Chapter and verse.  Items taken from the internet dictionary will be obvious to recognize, but materials taken from any bible footnote and commentary sources will be clearly identified.

Key Phrases: "HOW"



 "A Unity"


1 - 2 - 3






























Hear, O Israel: Yahweh is our Elohim. Yahweh is one [a unity].  You shall love Yahweh your Elohim with all your heart, with all your soul, and with all your might.  These words, which I command you today, shall be on your heart;  and you shall teach them diligently to your children, and shall talk of them when you sit in your house, and when you walk by the way, and when you lie down, and when you rise up.  You shall bind them for a sign on your hand, and they shall be for frontlets between your eyes.
Deuteronomy 6:4-8World English Bible (WEB)


archetype |ˈärk(i)ˌtīp| noun

a very typical example of a certain person or thing : the book is a perfect archetype of the genre. See note at model .

an original that has been imitated : the archetype of faith is Abraham.

a recurrent symbol or motif in literature, art, or mythology : mythological archetypes of good and evil.

Psychoanalysis (in Jungian psychology) a primitive mental image inherited from the earliest human ancestors, and supposed to be present in the collective unconscious.



archetypical  adjective

ORIGIN mid 16th cent.: via Latin from Greek arkhetupon ‘something molded first as a model,’ from arkhe- ‘primitive’ + tupos ‘a model.’


blurb |blərb|


a short description of a book, movie, or other product written for promotional purposes and appearing on the cover of a book or in an advertisement.

verb [ trans. ] informal

write or contribute such a passage for (a book, movie, or other product).

ORIGIN early 20th cent.: coined by Gelett Burgess (died 1951), American humorist.












metaphysic |ˌmetəˈfizik|


metaphysics |ˌmetəˈfiziks| |ˈˈmɛdəˈˈfɪzɪks| |mɛtəˈfɪzɪks|

plural noun [usu. treated as sing. ]

the branch of philosophy that deals with the first principles of things, including abstract concepts such as being, knowing, substance, cause, identity, time, and space.

abstract theory or talk with no basis in reality : his concept of society as an organic entity is, for market liberals, simply metaphysics.

Metaphysics has two main strands: that which holds that what exists lies beyond experience (as argued by Plato), and that which holds that objects of experience constitute the only reality (as argued by Kant, the logical positivists, and Hume). Metaphysics has also concerned itself with a discussion of whether what exists is made of one substance or many, and whether what exists is inevitable or driven by chance.

ORIGIN mid 16th cent.: representing medieval Latin metaphysica (neuter plural), based on Greek ta meta ta phusika ‘the things after the Physics,’ referring to the sequence of Aristotle's works: the title came to denote the branch of study treated in the books, later interpreted as meaning [the science of things transcending what is physical or natural.]

metaphysical |ˌmetəˈfizikəl|


1 of or relating to metaphysics : the essentially metaphysical question of the nature of the mind.

based on abstract (typically, excessively abstract) reasoning : an empiricist rather than a metaphysical view of law.

transcending physical matter or the laws of nature : Good and Evil are inextricably linked in a metaphysical battle across space and time.

2 of or characteristic of the metaphysical poets.

model |ˈmädl|


1 a three-dimensional representation of a person or thing or of a proposed structure, typically on a smaller scale than the original : a model of St. Paul's Cathedral | [as adj. ] a model airplane.

(in sculpture) a figure or object made in clay or wax, to be reproduced in another more durable material.

2 a system or thing used as an example to follow or imitate : the law became a model for dozens of laws banning nondegradable plastic products | [as adj. ] a model farm.

a simplified description, esp. a mathematical one, of a system or process, to assist calculations and predictions : a statistical model used for predicting the survival rates of endangered species.

( model of) a person or thing regarded as an excellent example of a specified quality : as she grew older, she became a model of self-control | [as adj. ] he was a model husband and father.


modeler |ˈmädl-ər| |ˈmɑdlər| noun

ORIGIN late 16th cent. (denoting a set of plans of a building): from French modelle, from Italian modello, from an alteration of Latin modulus (see modulus ).





pattern |ˈpatərn|


1 a repeated decorative design : a neat blue herringbone pattern.

an arrangement or sequence regularly found in comparable objects or events : the house had been built on the usual pattern.

a regular and intelligible form or sequence discernible in certain actions or situations : a complicating factor is the change in working patterns.

2 a model or design used as a guide in needlework and other crafts.a set of instructions to be followed in making a sewn or knitted item.

a wooden or metal model from which a mold is made for a casting.

an example for others to follow : he set the pattern for subsequent study.

a sample of cloth or wallpaper.

verb [ trans. ]

1 [usu. as adj. ] ( patterned) decorate with a recurring design : rosebud patterned wallpapers | violet-tinged flowers patterned the grassy banks.

ORIGIN Middle English patron [something serving as a model,] from Old French (see patron ). The change in sense is from the idea of a patron giving an example to be copied. Metathesis in the second syllable occurred in the 16th cent. By 1700 patron ceased to be used of things, and the two forms became differentiated in sense.




Shema (s̸hə mä′)


a declaration of the basic principle of Jewish belief, proclaiming the absolute unity of God

Etymology: < Heb shma < shma yisroel, Hear, O Israel (the opening words): see Deut. 6:4-9

(Webster's New World College Dictionary Copyright © 2005 by Wiley Publishing, Inc., Cleveland, Ohio.  Used by arrangement with John Wiley & Sons, Inc.)

This word,"HOW," is referenced from 1 Corinthians 15:1-4, KJV

Definition:  How

1. in what way: used to ask or report questions or to introduce statements about the manner in which something happens or is done.
2. to what extent: used to ask or report questions or to introduce statements about the quantity or degree of something.
3. like what: used to ask or report questions or to introduce statements about the quality or success of something.

Synonyms: in what way, by what means, by what method, in what manner, just how, exactly how.